Arthur Cotton Moore
|Arthur Cotton Moore|
|Alma mater||Princeton University|
|Practice||Arthur Cotton Moore/Associates|
Arthur Cotton Moore FAIA (born 1935) is an architect in Washington, D.C.. He grew up in the Kalorama district of Washington, and after attending St. Albans School studied architecture at Princeton University. He received an Honor Award from the American Institute of Architects in 1977, and became a Fellow of the American Institute of Architects in 1979. He is known for a style called "industrial baroque", and is probably best known for the Washington Harbour development on the Potomac River in Georgetown, the Goh Annex of The Phillips Collection, and the renovation of the Jefferson Building of the Library of Congress. He also led the successful restoration of Washington, D.C.'s tallest residential building, the Cairo Hotel in 1974.
- The Powers of Preservation: New Life for Urban Historic Places. McGraw-Hill. 1998. ISBN 9780070433946.
- Adelman, Ken (1 October 2005). "What I've Learned: Arthur Cotten Moore". Washingtonian. Retrieved 2018-02-12.
- Miller, Nory (2016). Emanuel, Muriel, ed. Contemporary Architects. Springer. pp. 554–555. ISBN 9781349041848.
- Conroy, Sarah Booth (22 April 1979). "Building on a human scale". Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-02-12.
- Gamarekian, Barbara (15 June 1989). "Georgetown Surprise: Penthouse On a Cliff". The New York Times. Retrieved 2018-02-12.
- Hilzenrath, David S. (30 August 1988). "Washington Harbour may be sold". Washington Post. Retrieved 2018-02-12.
- Forgey, Benjamin (16 April 2006). "Dwelling on a mediocre past". Retrieved 2018-02-12.
- Forgey, Benjamin (26 April 1997). "Library of Congress's unbounded glories". Washington Post. p. H01. Retrieved 2018-02-12.
- Arthur Cotton Moore, from Caroun.com
- Arthur Cotton Moore, from The Daily Princetonian
- Geo-links for Home of Arthur Cotton Moore in Georgetown:
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